The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902, May 02, 1901, Page 2, Image 2

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    THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT
May 2, 1901
"Feeble
palor, fainting, smothering or
sinking spells all point in the
same direction an impaired
heart action. A heart that is
weak or diseased cannot do full
duty and the circulation of the
blood is interfered with. There
Is a medicine that gives new
strength to the heart, new
power to the pulse and puts
new color into check and lip.
xemild Junsp and beat
at a fearful rate and then drop
almost toa toppiig jxlnt I
ct.qM cot rft at night, fet
cwrlted an ! had erre pains ia
chet. 'XV k Dr. Miles' Heart
Cur six Vfk atd curfd"
T. IL Josxs, ntubur, Texas,
Dr. Maes'
Heai-t Ctfue
regulates the heart's a&ion,
while it stimulates the digestive
organs to make new, rich, red
blood which rives strength to
the whole body. Sold by drug- j
g:sts on a guarantee.
tit. l'U HHlcal Caf Hkhart, led.
thr source n&a we lock far help?
TT. wfeo! retina tus to b under a
I!1. Truthf jJn was once the first !
reQisite of a fctlezsan. Now mea
will o ccto the tork exchange or ln
tc tLr Hbi of trad?, make lying the
thif ihlag In their business and they
tre U admitted to foot mvciety with
out qrrstloa. But It Is la the dally
prrw that the custom has become uai
crral There i a tromlar daily In
thit city that He so persistently and !
unc4in?!y that ro one believes any j
rtateraest that It makes without proof J
from totne :hr fource to sustain it. j
rac-ft ccirersal Ijins. a decent and
hcnonb man would not be caught
Vth a copy fa hi hand.
Till Geld Oirsscrats
Several dispatches have been pub
lished during the last week concerning
the god democrats of Iowa. One of
ttera Is as follows:
"Not en!y will the democratic con
vention swallow the fusion populists,
but the convention will probably be
controlled by the gold democrat. ?ueh
gosa cmocraui as irt the party in iv.s
and joined the republicans will not
participate la the convention, but
ttsae who wen with the gold demo
cratic natlosal movement and retained
their indeetidtnce of the republican
organization will slide back ia and
take control of the democratic organi
sation. The state central committee is
controlled by these mea now. The
loan delegation to the national con
veatloa at Kansas City last year was
rratrolled by the gold men. Had not
Catc Sella of Vittoa fallen under the
magic ern of William Jennings Bry
an by a vlfclt to Lincoln the day before
the convention, the Iowa vote on res
olutions would have gone against the
ir-don meet of the Chicago platform.
A 6ep-at-d resentment exists ia the
democratic party cow against S1I for
hi action at the Kansas City conven
tion. But the influential democrats ex
pect all sores will be healed at the
state convention and factions In the
party eliminated with Bryan and sil
ver and the Chicago platform.
WAYS AND MEANS COMMITTEE
A Wek of SwrpriM. JoMplh UaVi Gn
mrm Illau Tk;r Ctilf Mas
Clm 10 With Milrlip
Tt4 tm It
TLf Independent's "red letter spe
cial edition of April IS is beginning to
show gratifying results, notwithstand
ing the fact that a local evening paper
immediately thereafter devoted half a
column cotsraectiEg upon It. some
thing after the following style:
"Six columns of solid reading mat
ter, adorned here and there with huge
patches of crimson Ink, punctuated
with frenzied appeals for the cola of
the realm, have Wa sent out among
the faithful popoi!ts by the harrassed
members of the populist state central
committee. This is dose through the
partisan press and by reading It one
gains the opinion that the oScers of
the fusion forces are up against it good
and hard and something must be done
to pay o2 the debts Incurred last fall.
. . . Those who contribute will have
the pleasure of seeing their names
adorning the list of faithful printed In
lurid Ink la the upper right hand cor
ner of the party organ. As a starter a
few names ir ran la jist to show how
It would look."
Ths Independent would suggest to
this milk-and-water attempt at fur
n!hlr.g an evening republican paper
for Lincola people, that this matter of
collecting funds to pay o2 the populist
party debt is ur funeral; and that
Its spiteful allusion to the color work
arises from an envious spirit, because
the ra!pmnt cf the News Is not suf
ficient to do such work.
This has. Indeed. bea a week of
surprises, Saunders county, la the lead
the oau two weeks through the efforts
f Eric Johnson, editor of the New
Era. has been compelled to step back
Into econd place: and Thayer county,
heretofore dragging along with a credit
cf $2.4 hots cp serenely as the top-
Eotcher. with a credit cf $103.40. This
Is d-e wholly to the generosity of one
man, Hoa. Joeph Limb, cf Hubbell.
who this wk ct Secretary De
France a New York Craft for I100 with
this patriotic letter: .
-ENCLOSED WITH THIS.X SEND
DRAFT FOR $100 TO CREDIT OF
MtrELF, TO APPLY TOWARD PAY-
IXG THE PEOPLE'S PARTY IN
DEBTEDNESS. CAMPAIGN OF 1900.
I DO THIS FOR THE CAUSE OF
RIGHT. I CAN AFFORD TO CON
TRIBUTE THAT AMOUNT TO PART
LY PAY FOR THE PAST. GOOD AC
COMPLISHED IN OUR" GREAT
STATE BY OUR GLORIOUS PARTY.
MANY OTHER MEN WE CLAIM
ARE FULLY ABLE TO DO AS MUCH.
YOURS TRULY, -
"JOSEPH LAMB."
Well said. But there are populists,
perhaps fully as able as Mr. Lamb to
rlTe $100, who hare sent in a silver
quarter to Secretary De France with
the admonition: "Do not publish my
name." And. while it is not expected
that many will be able to give $100.
yet there ought to be a thousand men
who would walk up willingly and pay
$5 each, or $10, $20. $50, Just as they
are able to give. Many of the men who
hare given $1 apiece are less able to
afford it than many others who might
give ISO and sneaked in a quarter
under a nom de plume and then leaned
back and said: "Snake Hollow pops
are always ready to do their sharp
I've done nne. -.
jThe FheAij County Times-Iinde-jidept.
Loup City, has also taken up
the campaign collection, and gives
new subscribers the paper one year
for a dollar, donating half of It to the
fund. . Open till May 15. .
THE HIGH COUNTIES.
Counties having a credit of more
than $30 are as follows:
Thayer $103 40
Saunders 65 95
York 58 65
Kearney 48 00
Cuming ( .44 50
Custer 41 05
Polk T 37 80
Washington ... 37 11
Lancaster 36 50
Antelop 33 65
A large number of interesting letters
from contributors are unavoidably
frowded out this week.
RECEIPTS.
Previously acknowledged S 935 81
To Tuesday noon 171 80
Total $1,107 61
BY COUNTIES.
(Contributions of 25c, unless other
wise specified.)
ADAMS Previously acknowledged,
$14.37; collection of $2 by Gotthardt
Fischer. Holstein, for Cottonwood
township, (Fischer, 50c; Hans John
son. 50c; Anson Turno, Fred Hohfeld.
Blacksmith Ilenrlckson, Wm. Harger-
ode all Holsteia. Total, $16.37.
BUFFALO Previously acknowl
edged. $5.05; "Populist." Pleasanton.
Total. $5.30.
CASS Previously acknowledged.
$15.50; collection of $1.75 by J. P.
Rouse. Alvo. (Rouse. $1; J. Wolf, G.
W. Wolf. 50c) all Alvo; W. K. Fox and
P. E. Ruffner. two democrats, Platts
mouth. Total. $17.75.
CHERRY Previously acknowledged
$95; "Democrat." Chesterfield. 50c.
Total. $9.75.
DAKOTA Previously, acknowledged
$3.95; collection of $1.05 by J. M.
Woodcock, carpenter and builder,
South Sioux City, for Covington pre
cinct (Woodcock, 50c; M. J. Tunnicliff,
W. H. George. J. F. Clark, 5c) all
Sioux. Total. $5.
DAWSON Previously acknowledged
$3.75; W. W. WInslow, Elm Creek. $1
for Independent collection. Total,
$6.25.
FRANKLIN Previously acknowl
edged. $10.25; second collection by O.
Pool, Upland". $2.50 (Pool. Perry Park
er, Frank Osterlund, A. S. Hisey, N.
P. Work. 50c) all Upland, and $1 for
Independent collection. Total. $12.j.o.
FURNAS Previously acltnovledged,
$7.90; "Sam and Sam." 50c; Ernest
Huxoll, 50c. Arapahoe; collection of
$3.50 by G. W. Knisel, Oxford, for Era
preonct (Knisel, Nick Gusselman, P.
D. Fisher, Mr. Kalnandcr, M. Bally,
50c) all Oxford, and $2 for Independent
collection. Total. $11.40.
GOSPER Previously acknowledged,
$5.40: R. Cawthra. $1; G. W. Lathrop,
$1. Kolbrook. Total, $7.40.
HALL Previously acknowledged,
J25.25; James W. Smith. $1. Doniphan;
collection of $3.50 by M. Burk, Doni
phan (John Waters, $1; Father Dun
phhy, $1; W. J. Burger, 50c; Burk, $1)
all Doniphan. Total, $29.75.
HAMILTON Previously acknowl
edged. $15.75; collection of $2 by Geo.
Hagey. Aurora (Hagcy Bros., $1.50;
Hamilton precinct Bryan club, 50c).
Total. $17.75.
HOLT Previously acknowledged,
$13.25; "No Name." $1, Amelia. Total,
$14.25.
JEFFERSON Previously acknowl
edged. $13.75; second contribution Jud
Clark, chief of police, Fairbury. To
ut $14.
KEARNEY Previously acknowl
edged. $47.50; Anton M. Anderson,
Norman. $1 for Independent collection.
.Total, $48.
KEITH Previously acknowledged,
$L70; M. D. Krah. Paxton. Total,
$1.95.
KEYA PAHA Previously acknowl
edged. $2.50; Ralph Lewis, $1, Lutes.
Total. $3.50.
LANCASTER Previously acknowl
edged. $34X5; "Mill Precinct," 50c; A.
J. Young, $1, Firth, for South Pass
precinct. Total. $36.05.
LOUP Previously acknowledged,
$3; L. D. Austin, Moulton. Total,
$3.25.
OTOE Previously acknowledged,
$17.35; S. Landon, $1, Syracuse; col
lection of $1 by E. S. Whittaker (him
self. W. C. Lambeth, J. M. Ruth, Jesse
Anderson) all Syracuse. Total. $19.35.
PHELPS Previously acknowledged,
$7X0; John Swanson. Aug. Bengstrom,
Holdrege. Total, $8.
PIERCE Previously acknowledged,
$2.25; "Fuslonlst," $1, Pierce. Total,
$3.25.
SAUNDERS Previously acknowl
edged. $54.95; -collection of $7 by J. S.
P. Moyer, Ceresco, for Richland pre
cinct (Hans Swanson, 50c; Hugo Carl
son, 50c; Ed Quick, Otto Randall,. S.
Nordstrom, Lars Mortlnson. $1; An
drew Carlson. 50c; Peter Carlson, 50c;
S. S. Johnson. 50c; Ray Templeton, all
of Swedeburg; F. A. Pape, C. B. Boyd
ston, 50c; C. Mattsen, 60c; J. S. P.
Moyer; $1. all Ceresco; G. A. Rowell,
Wahoo); John Kavan, 5Cc. Morse
Bluff: collection of $3.50 by Eric John
son, editor Saunders County New Era,
(F. E. Way, M. D., 60c; Andrew Oake
soa, 50c, both Wahoo; C. T. Johnson,
50c. Valparaiso; New Era subscrip
tion fund. $1: W. M. Davis. II. Colon).
Total. $65.9$. V
SEWARD Previously acknowledged
$19.75 Harrison Mundhenke, 50c, Mil
ford. Total, $20.25.
SHERIDAN Previously acknowl
edged, $1.95; A. Rolke, Gordon. Total,
$2.20. ,. .- t
SHERMAN Previously acknowl
edged, $6; collection of $4 by James
Slote, Litchfield, for Harrison town
ship, (James Slote, 50c; A. Dickerson,
$1; Lars Iioldt, 50c; E. W. Go win, 50c;
Chas Comma, 50c; E. A. Slote, 50c;
Paul HeisnerFrank Slote) all Litch
field; W. C. Dietrichs, Rockville, $1.25
for Independent collection; J. F. Van
drala, Ravenna, $1.25 for Independent
collection. Total, $10.50.
THAYER Previously acknowledged
$3.40; JOSEPH. LAMB, HUBBELL,
ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS, which
places Rose Creek precinct and 'i-ayer
county at the head of the procession.
Hurrah for Joseph Lamb, old Rose
Creek and Thayer county! Total,
$103.40.
VALLEY Previously acknowledged,
$6.95; "Arcadia," 50c. Total. $7.45.
WAYNE Previously acknowledged,
$4.55; S. W. Elder, Carroll. Total,
$4.80.
YORK Previously acknowledged,
32.65; fourth collection by J. D. P.
Small, York, (Hermann Behllhg, coun
ty treasurer, $1); collection of $25 by
A. G. Pruitt, treasurer York county fu
sion executive committee (no names
submitted). Total, $58.63.
No receipts during the week from
counties not named above.
Print the Names
The Crete Democrat declares that
many democrats and pops of promi
nence in state politics are flirting with
the corporation managers. The charge
is true, and the Telegram is pleased to
observe that Brother Bowlby's ac
knowledgement of the fact. Fact is,
Nebraska had never been lost bythe
fusionists but for the dishonesty of our
leaders. Democratic and pop platforms
promised the people relief from rail
road rule in Nebraska. Our leaders
ignored the platforms. This disgusted
the great body of our voters, and
well, they turned us down because we
had been traitors to our trust. Our
good .brother in Crete promises to print
some names in case certain fusion
leaders continue sleeping with corpor
ation harlots. Clipped from Edgar
Howard's Columbus Telegram by a
number of fusion papeis.
Yes. print the names. What is the
use of all this twaddle about "sleeping
with corporation harlots," unless both
the whores and the whoremorgers are
mentioned by name? "Fact is, Nebras
ka had never been lost by the fusion
ists but for the dishonesty of our lead
ers." Name the specific acts of dis
honesty, Mr. Howard, and name the
leaders who committed the dishonest
acts. No flapdoodle, no monkey busi
ness, no hedging, no glittering gener
alities; but spit it out! It may ins-
prove that dark brown taste in your J
mouth and it will surely help both
the populist and democratic parties if
you can demonstrate to the satisfac
tion of any reasonable man that you
are not talking through your head
gear. Now, put up or shut up; shoot,
or give up the gun; you are particeps
crim'inis if you continue to whine week
after ' week about "the dishonesty of
our leaders" and fall to tell what, and
where, and whom, and how.
For over sixty years Mrs. Winslow's
Soothing Syrup has been used by
mothers for their children while teeth
ing. Are you disturbed at night and
broken of your rest by a sick child
suffering and crying with pain of Cut
ting Teeth? If so send at once and
get a bottle of "Mrs. Winslow's Sooth
ing Syrup" for Children Teething. Its
value is incalculable. It will relieve
the poor little sufferer immediately.
Depend upon It, mothers, there is no
mistake about it. It cures diarrhoea,
regulates the stomach and bowels,
cures wind colic; softens the gums, re
duces inflammation, and gives tono
and energy to the whole system. "Mrs.
Winslow's Sootning Syrup" for chil
dren teething is pleasant to the taste
and is the prescription of one of tho
oldest aCfl best female physicians and
nurses in the United States, and is for
sale by all druggists throughout tho
world. Price, 25 cents a bottle. Be
sure and ask for ''Mrs. Wlnslo v'a
Soothing Syrup."
THE MAD MULLAHS
The Fopl of Both Sldea of the Ocean are
Getting- Very Tired of Imperialism
The craze of imperialism that seized
the civilized nations of the earth two
or three years ago seems to be sub
siding. It has imposed heavy addi
tional burdens upon the producing
classes of the nations and the results
have been disaster and financial loss.
The American press has beeti point
ing out to England the foolishness of
their jingo war and now the English
press is doing the same kindly service
for the Mad Mullahs of the McKinley
administration. These wise men are
just beginning to say what The Inde
pendent has said from the beginning.
They are finding out that imperialism
comes exceedingly high and when it
gets established there are no finan
cial returns. The London News gives
Mark Hanna a pointer in the follow
ing article:
"Why should not the republican par
ty, having discovered that imperialism
does not pay, "trump the Bryanite card
and come out against the unfruitful
expansionist policy?' American com
mercial authorities are saying that the
islands will never pay for their keep
even were the miserable war over.
Even if humane and ethical reasoning
fall, that argument should appeal to
the great business party of America.
"If the American people as a whole
are not eager for more expansionism
in regards to the possessions they
have acquired, still less are they anx
ious for military displays in behalf of
those who . sit in darKness, as Mark
Twain has put it. They are not wry
proud of the recent Chinese expedition.
They do not intend to play the part of
Huns under a German field-marshal
any more. In objecting to any other
CANDY CATHARTIC.
Drugs Ista.
Gcnulns stamped C C C. Never sold In bulk.
Btwurt of the dealer who tries to sell
"something Just as good."
ffy CAN Or CATHARTIC-
tcftO. Hfc.illTii'i i
. '. ; I -r. :
expedition into the interior of China
the Washington cabinet is undoubted
ly expressing the general sentiment of
the people. The American mission-'
aries have on the whole given sensible
advice, and the people are not so mad
as to suppose that trade is to be pro
moted by robbing and killing your cus
tomers. The raucous strains of the
'White Man's Burden' no longer attract
the American mind. - The jingo pulpit,
which has been such a pernicious force.
Is. more quiet, the yellow press has
been found , out, and a portion of it
has taken on. quite another hue. In a
word, the silly imperialist fever has
greatly subsided, and the clear, gray of
dawn has succeeded to the orgies of
the night. ... The, Americans have
had their bout," and like Agathon's
companions, they are feeling the ef
fects, so they now propose a more rea
sonable course. No people in the
world learn so quickly as they, and
consequently when they find that the
course on which they embarked three
years ago leads to grave constitutional
problems, to immense expenditures to
complications with foreign powers,
tftat it does not mean one dollar's
worth more trade, and that it--does
mean a serious loss of self-respect,, we
may feel certain that this path of
thorns, and briars "will not be trod
much' longer." ,
These 'grave constitutional prob
lems and immense expenditures" were
all pointed out and thoroughly dis
cussed in The Independent from the
very beginning of this new departure
from American principles and the re
sults predicted. But the Mad Mullahs
would "on with the dance."
COSTLIEST WAR OF HISTORY
ETry Boer Killed Has Coat England
$150,000 and There are Some Thou
- land Not Yet Killed.
Every day men more and more con
demn the foolishness of the jingo Brit
ish government in waging war upon
the Boers. The war has already cost
the English more than any other war
they ever fought. If they conquer in
the end they will have gained nothing
but the hatred of liberty-loving men
of all nations and a few thousand
square milesjsf South African desert
made so by the devastation of war
and some gold mines. The Chicago
American in summing up the results
of the war so far says:
When the English budget was intro
duced somebody said that every Boer
killed had cost $5,000. The estimate
was generally accepted and commented
upon without examination. The truth
is, as a moment's reflection will show,
that the figure is ridiculously low.
The British have certainly not killed
10,000 Boers. It is doubtful whether
they have killed '5,000. If it has cost
them $750,000,000 to kill 10,000 Boers
that is $75,000 per Boer. If only 5,000
have been disposed of, the butcher's
bill amounts to $150,000 apiece.
There were less than 40,000 Boer
families in the two republics when the
war began. England could have giv
en every family $20,000 to keep quiet
without spending any more than she
has paid for fighting;, ,
The Boer republics, whose combined
population is less than that of Detroit
or Milwaukee, have given the British
empire the most costly war it has ever
had in its .whole history in the same
space of time.
This week England is borrowing
$300,000,000 to pay a mere installment
of the cost of the Boer war.
The British national debt practically
began in the reign of William III. and
the 'entire amount borrowed in that
reign, including the support of an
eight years' war with France, was $60,
000,000. The ten years war of the Spanish
succession added $115,000,000 to the
British national debt.
The nine years of war from the be
ginning of hostilities with Spain in
1739 to the end of the general war of
the Austrian succession, 1747, caused
borrowings to the amount of $145,000,
000. The great seven years' waf involved
$290,000,000 of new debt..
The eight years' war "of the Ameri
can revolution, including wars with
France, Spain and Holland, required
loans to the amount of $5S0,C00,000.
The greatest amount borrowed by
Great Britain in any one year in the
wars of the French revolution was
$150,000,000 in 1795, repeated in 1797.
The largest amount borrowed in any
one year during the Napoleonic wars
was $198,000,000 in 1813.
The Crimean war of three years in
creased the national debt by $195,000,
000. ,
The Boer war has lasted a year and
a half. In that time England has had
to borrow more than she ever bor
rowed in any two years of any other
war in her history.
Moreover she has spent more than
we spent In our civil war in the same
length of time. Our most expensive
year was the fiscal year 1865, when we
had over a million soldiers under arms.
In that year our expenses, military and
naval, were nominally $1,135,307,834.13,
but as they were paid In depreciated
paper, whose average value was 49 H
cents on the dollar, the actual gold cost
of the war for the year was $570,887,
377.89. England has paid over $750,
000,000 in gold for a year and a half of
Boer fighting and expects to pay a bil
lion before the, job is over.
Norris Humphrey
The death of Norris Humphrey was
one of the saddest things that has hap
pened In Lincoln for a long time. He
was one of the oldest residents and
thrchigh his business had made a large
list of acquaintances and - friends
among the farmers as well as among
the business men. He had resided
here for more than thirty years. He
was happy in his family and had ac
cumulated a competence for himself
and those dependent upon him, yet he
took his own life. He was a man of
unimpeachable character and was re
spected by all who knew him. Some
time ago there arose a difficulty about
the settlement of his brother's estate,
but it had been settled to the satisfac
tion of all and In the manner that Mr.
Humphrey first suggested. He was
a man of such sensitive feelings that
the remarks thi.t had been made about
the matter seemed to prey upon his
mind and he became very melancholy.
At last he began to fear that he would
lose his reason and the matter grew
worse and worse from day to day. The
kindness of his friends and family had
no Influence toward leading him to
take a brighter look at things, and no
one had a more devoted family or- more
numerous friends. The sad affair oc
curred on Sunday night just after he
had taken a ride with his family.
The funeral took place Monday af
ternoon at the family residence, under
the direction of the Knights Templar
conducted by L. B. Treeman.
- Rev. Wm. H. Manss read a selection
from the Bible and made a prayer
Lewis Gregory spoke and the quartet
of ithe First Congregational church
sang three hymns. "Rock of Ages,"
"Jesus Lover of My Soul," and "Lead
Kindly Light." At the grave W. J.
Bryan spoke briefly and "Rev. Mr.
Manssr delivered the closing prayer. A
profusion of flowers covered the casket.
Many friends of the family were pres
ent at the funeral, the number being
so great that a large number were un
able, to gain admittance" to the house.
The cortege was long. The remarks
of Mr., Gregory concerned the mystery
of life and death, the character of Mr.
Humphrey and the esteem in which he
was held by those who really knew
him as a man and benefactor.. There
are many ways in which mankind
makes exit from the world and all are
In accordance with the great plan of
God. , Mr. Humphrey Vas a man of
honor, uncommonly sensitive and
could not endure the reproaches that
were cast upon his name. The Tem
plars In full uniform then completed
the ceremony. The pall-bearers were
W. J. Turner, .Morris Turner, J4 H.
McClay, W. J. Bryan, A. S. Tibbets
and E. E. Brown. ,
Mr. Bryan's remarks were eloquent
and sympathetic, touching the hearts
of all who heard. He spoke in part as
follows:
He was my friend. Loyal, confident
and devoted. The departing of his
life reminds us anew of the slender
thread which supports and attaches.
Little we know of the future beyond
today. Death never comes as a wel
come visitor to any home that change
when a mortal puts on immortality
and corruption incorruption. It is a
consoling thought in this case that our
brother was spared until a son has
reached an age where he can be a com
panion and a comfort to the mother.
It is hard to speak words of comfort
to those who are related by marriage
or blood, but there is a little poem that
brings to all devoutness and suggests a
future recognition.
Mr. Bryan then read the poem called
"Amen" in a way to bring comfort to
all who heard it. ,
The memory of Norris Humphrey
was not buried in the grave with him.
It will be cherished by many citizens
of Lincoln for long years to come.
A 20th Century Marvel
Deotors Who Treat aad Cure Patients
Without Fay. This is What the British
Doctors are Doing" at Their Office at the
Corner 11th and N Streets, Sheldon Blk.
A staff of eminent physicians and
surgeons from the British Medical In
stitute have at the urgent solicitation
of a large number of patients under
their care lo. this country established
a permanent branch of the Institute in
this city in the Sheldon block, corner
of 11th and N streets.
These eminent gentlemen' have de
cided to" give their services entirely
free for s three months (medicine ex
cepted) to all invalids who call upon
them before May 12. These services
consist not only of consultation, ex
amination and advice, but also of all
minor surgical operations.
The object in pursuing this course
is to become rapidly and personally
acquainted with the sick and afflicted,
and under no condition will any charge
whatever be made for any services
rendered for three months to all who
call before May 12.
The doctors treat all forms of dis
ease and deformities, and guarantee a
cure in every case they undertake. At
the first interview a thorough exam
ination is made; and, if incurable, you
are frankly and kindly told so; also
advised against spending your money
for useless treatment.
Male and female weakness, catarrh
and catarrhal deafness, also rupture,
goitre, cancer, all skin diseases and
all diseases of the rectum are positive-?
ly cured by their new treatment.
The chief consulting surgeon of the
institute is in personal charge.
Office hours from 9 a. m. till 8 p. m.
No Sunday hours.
Special Notice If you cannot call
send stamp for question blank for
home treatment.
Discharge of Kar Permanently Cured
-. ' " Lincoln. Neb.. April 6, 1901.
Editor Nebraska Indspbndkmt:
This is to certify that I have bean suffering
, - j; 1 . ...
without finding any cure or relief. I was cured
sound and well by tne imtisn Medical institute,
and the discharge was completely stopped with
one month's treatment. Axbl Wkdkll,
Ceresco, Neb.
DEPEWON POPULISM
He Says That , They Did Not Tell, Half of
the Truth About the Concentration
of Capital
The following is an extract from the
speech of Chauncey M. Depew, deliv
ered before the Montauk club of
Brooklyn:
'Marvellous as has been the develop
ment of corporate combinations and
capitalizations, it is not nearly as won
derful as the advance In public opin
ion in the twelve months. The possi
bility of the formation, in any state or
under any conditions, of a company
dealing with one of the great necessar
ies of a commercial and . industrial
people, with $500,000,000 of capital,
would have placed a populist in the
presidential chair and a populist ma
jority in both houses of congress in
1896. The animal most frequently seen
upon the pages of a large portion of
the press of the United States during
the canvass of 1900 and brought out
upon the platform at every meeting of
one party was the octopus.
"It frightened millions of voters as
to the dangers to themselves, with Its
tentacles spreading over and envelop
ing the country, but the octopus of the
imagination of the populist writer and
speakerX3f October,. 1900, was a lamb
compared with a lion beside-the real
octopus of March, 1901. A billion dol
lar corporation formed in October
might have reversed the November
verdicts. .
"Fifty years ago there was not a
man In the world worth fifty millions
of dollars; there, was only one man in
the .United States worth five millions;
there were not five worth a million. A
hundred thousand dollars was counted
a fortune on which to retire, and five
hundred thousand was thought to be
the mark of a supremely rich' man.
Today, in Pittsburg, which is one of
our minor cities, are seventy men
worth over a million dollars apiece.
When Commodore Vanderbilt died in
1876 his fortune of a hundred millions
had passed the mark ever before
reached, while now there are in our
country several who are worth between
two and four hundred millions, and a
large number who have reached the
hundred million limit." ' ' , v
"A large number of these fortunate
citizens of wealth are throwing pro
tection around the accumulation of
themselves and their class by liberality
of gifts and contributions for ; educa
tion and benevolence unknown in any
other age or country. But there is a
section of the very rich who are doing
more to promote socialism and an
archy by their actions than all other
agencies combined. They aim to hedge
themselves about with a social exclu
siveness unknown to Europe. London
has been long the social centre of the
world. Genius, tvhich has won distinc
tion in arts, in arms, in literature, in
public life, in education. In ; invention,
upon the lyric or dramatic stage of in
journalism, finds a cordial welcome
and appreciative recognition in the
homes, both city and. country, of the
proudest; of the aristberacy and the
descendants of the oldest and most dis
tinguished titles among the nobility.
Their parks and picture galleries are
free and open to the people, and It is
this acknowledgement and welcome of
the leadership of those who have won
success in every department of human
interest and the brotherhood of man
which have kept the nineteenth cen
tury car of progress from running over
and levelling the ancestral orders of
Europe. But our millionaire exclusives
bar the doors and refuse to let in upon
a social equality these representatives
of intelligent achievement.
"They seek to make 'all except the
possessors of exaggerated incomes so
cially second class. The result is seen
in the resentment which well informed
people are discovering to exist and to
be growing among those who educate,
who form and who guide public opin
ion and whose teachings ultimately
crystalize into laws against the holding
or devising of great wealth."
The largest croDortion of the troubles and ills
to which females are liable is the direct rult
of an irretrular menstruation. "Dr. Le Due's
t em ale Regulator, guaranteed by Kidd lrug
Co. to keep the periods regular and to bring
them on Dromptly. Sold retail and wholesale
by Kizga Pharmacy Lincoln, Neb. $2, Or 3 for
$5. Begular and legitimate rubber goods car
ried and sent anywhere. Name what, you want. :
IMPERIALISTS NOT POPULAR
GoTeraor Allen of Porto Rico Teels the
Force of Disapproval and Wants '
to Resign
How any American, be he republi
can, democrat, prohibitionist, or what
not, can uphold the policy of imperial
ism as enforced by the present admin
istration in the Island of Porto Rico, is
beyond comprehension. . We have not
yet heard one good, sound argument in
its favor, but arguments against it are.
to be met on every hand. It needs not
words to frame them the deaths, the
famine, the impoverishment which pre
vail among the people of that once
prosperous but now unhappy island,
form an avalanche of unanswerable
protests against the un-Chrlstian, un
American, heartless; greedy policy of
imperialism.
A few days ago Viceroy Allen came
to Washington from Porto Rico and
asked to be relieved from rurther duty
there. The impression was given' that
his part had been performed, and
that there was no longer need for his
services; but the fact of the matter
probably is that he does not care to
reside where his name has become a
bywoid of hatred, and is never men
tioned save with execration and dis
gust.
But Emperor McKinley has so far
refused to release him. Why? Perhaps
because he wishes to show the Porto
Ricans how little he cares for their
wishes or opinions. He has been pe
titioned by more than 6,000 merchants
and planters of the Island, to remove
Allen, yet he persists in his refusal,
even though the petitioners agree that
some one else be appointed in Allen s
place. Listen to n extract from that
petition to the president of the United
States of America, and then consider
that the conditions portrayed An that
awful pen-picture have been brought
about by no less a person than the
controlling power behind the presi
dent; then'blush at the thought that
your country, this great and once glor
ious republic, . has become so steeped
in deceit and crime:
"Misery with all its horrible conse
quences is spreading in our homes.
It has already reached such an extreme
that many workers are starving to
death, while others, who have not the
courage to see their mothers, wives,
sisters and children perish from hun
ger, commit suicide by drowning them
selves in the rivers or hanging them
selves from the branches of trees."
Let us draw a curtain over the pic
ture. It is too horrible for contem
plation. We can nevermore point the
finger of scorn at England for her
treatment of Ireland, or call a halt
upon the infamous practices in vogue
in Siberia, or under the Moslem cres
cent, until we have wiped the blot from
off our own escutcheon, and made re
paration, so far as possible, for the
awful crimes Inflicted in the name of
the republic. Buffalo Times. '
The Pries Too High
0 The King of England costs the Brit
ish people about four million dollars
annually. Isn't that a pretty heavy
price to pay a sixty-year-old rake for
wearing the gorgeous raiment which is
suitable for no one but kings and cir
cus clowns, for leading the cotillion at
state dances and for riding at the head
of the procession on all official occa
sions. Perhaps you think the English
people capable of great folly for thus
giving Ed the Seventh the money that
would support four thousand families
or twenty thousand people in comfort,
but we are not getting off much cheap
er in these United States, when we fig
ure the' bills for the military pageants
and official display that go with our:
imperial presidency. Central City
Democrat. - . :
$5 A
MONTH
INCLUDING ALL DISEASES, ALL MED
ICINES AND ALL TREATMENT
THERE IS NO OTHER CHARGE THE
SUM TOTAL FOR TREATMENT DY
DRS. SHEPARD & HEADRIGK
CATARRH, HEAD
AND THROAT.
Is the voice husky?
Do' you ache all over?
Is the nose stopped up?
Does the nose bleed easily?
Is this worse toward night?
Does the nose itch and burn?
Is there pain in front of head?
Is there pain across the eyes?
"Is your sense-of smell leaving?
Is the throat dry in the morning?
Are you losing your sense of taste?
Do you sleep with the mouth open?
Does the nose stop up toward night?
CATARRH OF THE
BRONCHIAL TUBES
Have you a cough?
Are you losing flesh?
Do you cough at night?
Have you pain in side?
Do you take cold easily?
Is your appetite variable?
Do you cough on going to bed?
Do you cough in the morning? ,
Is your cough short and hacking?
Have you a disgust for fatty foods?
Is there a tickling behind the palate?
Have you a pain behind breastbone?
Do you feel you are growing weaker?
13 there burning pain in the throat?
No matter what your trouble is, you
will be accepted under the five-dollar
rate, all medicines included. This
applies as well to
HOME TREATMENT.
You can be cured by Drs. Shepard
and Headrick right at your own home,
under their perfect system of mail
treatment. Write for their SYMPTOM
LIST, covering all diseases cured by
them. Also their 80-page book describ-'
ing their Sanitarium. Addrest
Drs. Shepard & Headrick
308 N. Y. LIfeBldg., Omaha, Neb.
Cancers
Cured
Why suffer pain and death from can
cer? DR. T. O'CONNOR cures can
cers, tumors, and wens; no knife, blood
or plaster. Address 1306 O street, Lin
coln, Nebraska,
Whiten the Teeth and
Sweeten the Breath
( Try a Tooth Wash made by a
, Lincoln Dentist. Ask for a
Sample Bottle. S J Jt
' . ,
Dr. F. D. Sherwin,
DENTIST.
Office hours, 9 to 12 and 1 to 5. Second
floor, Burr blk., Corner room.
LINCOLN, - - - NEBRASKA
Private Hospital-Dr. Shoemaker's
If jxu are going to a Hospital for
treatment, it will pay you to consult
Dr. Shoemaker. He makes a epecialty
of diseases of women, the nervous sys
tem and all surgical diseases. 1117 L
St., Lincoln, Neb. P. O. box 951.
Dr. Louis N. Wente, dentist, 137 So.
11th street, Brownell block.
1029- 0
Street
PHOTOGRAPHER
Cabinets $2.00 per doa., Little Ovals 35c per doz.
X. J. Doyle, Attorney.
In the matter of the estate of (
. Tbom as Egan, Deceased. f
Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of
an order of Edward P. Holmes, Judge of the
District court of Lancaster county, Nebraska,
made on the 9th day of November A. D., 19UJ,
for the sale of the real estate hereinafter de
scribed, there will be sold at poblio auction at
the east door of the court house at Lincoln.
Lancaster connty, Nebraska, on the 25th day
of May, A. D.t 1901, at two o'clock p. m.
to the highest bidder for cash the following de
scribed real estate, towit : Lots one and two
of Yates and Thompson's Subdivision of block
13 in the -city of Lincoln, Lancaster county,
Nebraska, being No. 1240 North 21st Bt. in the
city of Lincoln. Said sale will remain open
one hour. Dated this lMh day of April, A. D.,
1901. T.J. DOYLE,
Adna'r. of estate of Thomas Egan, deceased.
Morning: A Berg-e, Attorneys.
NOTICE OF SALE.
In the District Court of Lancaster County, Ne
braska, in the Matter of the Estate of Wil
liam Barr, Deceased.
Notice Is hereby given that in punuanee of
an order of Hon. Lincoln Frost, one of the
judges of the Diitrict Court, of Lancaster
County, Nebraska, made on the 10th day of
April 1901, for the sale of real estate hereinafter
described, there will be sold at the east door of
the Court House of Lancaster Connty.Nebraska,
at Lincoln on the 3d day of May 1901, at 10
o'clock avm., at public vendue to the highest
bidder for cash.' the following described real
estate, to-wit; Lot three (3) Block one hun
dred and forty -seven (147) in the City of Lincoln,
Lancaster County, Nebraska. Said sale will re
main open one hour. Baid real estate is clear
and will be sold subject only to the taiesof
1901. GEORGE W. BERGE.
Administrator of the estate of William Barr,
Deceased.
TURKISH LOST MANHOOD
PAPQIII the wak man's friend.
UArOULCO A POSITIVE guaran
tee always given with every $5 order,
that they win do just what we claim in
curing sexual weakness, nervousness,
and any and all weakness arising from
early abuses. Our medicine will make
you happy. 6 boxen for 15 will cure any
case, no matter how long standing.
Single boxes $1. Sent free of charge in
plain wrappers. If not thoroughly cou
vinced as to your condition send for
symptom blank before ordering. Cor
respondence strictly coufidentiaL Ad
dress HA UN'S PHARMACT,
1805 Farnam. St.. Omaha. Neb.
Sold by B. Q. Kostka, Lincoln, Neb.
1
THK FARMERS 8UPFIX ASSOCIATION
X1S-130-1S3 North I3tn sc., juincoin, Pieb,
Mention TM independent.